AR' GANNON COLLEGE ERIE, PA GANNON COLLEGE ERIE, PENNSYLVANIA 1967 THE CAMPUS ADMINISTRATION FACULTY GREEKS ATHLETICS SOCIAL SENIORS PATRONS 4 38 52 96 112 144 160 190 Parks offer a rest stop from the rapid pulse-beat of the city. There is a repose front the whirling wirecnge of business activity in which ulceration outruns ambition. There is a meeting of people on park benches that is somehow more authentic than meetings ocross counters. mm WAIT ■I.I llMt • . ■ 'V "^«*fc« — «**2£» ^jmmmammmmm fr$/ K& ' *./' <t ** — ttUk • 4*4 ♦«*..*J&**L ■ . r- m <tr.. > ft r& ^< « •hv: </ ,£* , '•- » ,. w-.y p '*?«* f fert The beach is a lesson. The ebb and flow of the waves teach the vicissitude of things. The rocky shore line eroding into sand teaches the impermanence of our lives; for as rock turns to sand it passes through the hourglass of our duration and then we, like the sand, slip into the sea of oblivion. .*•* . &-:*-• * 1^ 1 r • i I« w r S p ^< * « f * ' ><■ - 1 "* ' ■■ -,*' .. +[ '*1 5CV ?' -. '.f> ' - -' ^i r ">- v ML, *\ - 45* - i W- m 5 - . JjM 1$ K^HR r " w 4_* ^r _ .^ --^~- - ■ p ' IF ^^^m ^_ -% M* ^B £~A r\ .- ^m^^vOi £ ■ **^^zskJf^ «1 ^ ^^^~"^~^^^/r ^^^^ ■•■•■■ The unrelenting nice to heat time — to meet the deadline is mitigated by the lounge. /( is a neutral /.one in which relationships arc cordially informal rather than rigidly academic. Its watch clock is the measure and beat of music, and in the perpetual academic game of hide-and-seek it is home-free. mm 9 5 ■ I m *:*- t .«•! ■I XV 18 <* All that issues out of the horn of plenty is not gold, for along with prosperity and leisure comes boredom, forc- ing people to become sedentary and restless. Campus life however, has become one of the greatest sanctuaries against the mass ma- laise, for students have a vitality and enthusi- asm that is characteris- tic of the goal-oriented. :: The dormitory is permeated with the atmosphere of preparation. Its barren walls arc the blank slates of the mind upon which four years of college will write. Its straight-back chairs are the posture that will be assumed on the other side of the glass a generation later. W9 Cities are an intricate interlacing of ideas, comprised of the stone and alloy of many nations, constructed by centuries of communal effort. One cannot walk within without the recognition that the glory of humanity is man working together in peace towards a common purpose. 30 K i * ^ ^ v Because there is no pillow in nature for man to lay his head, he has become a plastic, molding himself to fit the cast of his environment. So as man leaves his signature on the city so too does the city leaves its signature on him untii finally he becomes a part of its life-giving substance — a corpuscle of its corpreality. : *3^-*& s ^> C5 =w Ky.SK z oL Z Q The Chancellor 40 His Excellency Most Rev. John Mark Gannon The President Assistant to the President Rt. Rev. Msgr. Wilfrid J. Nash Rev. John J. Slater The Deans Kl Rev. Louis Lorei: Dean of Humanities Dr. John E. Waldron: Dean of Business Administration 42 Dr. Joseph Scottino: Director of Graduate and Evening Studies Mr. Gerald Kraus: Dean of Pure and Applied Science Guidance I'r I .iw rein b Speice: Dean of Men Mr. Richard Dunford: Guidance-Counseling Dr. Frank Pizzat: Guidance-Counse/ing Mr. Joseph McLaughlin: Guidance-Counseling Dr. Charles Lundy: Graduate Guidance 45 Mr. Owen T. Finegan: Student Personnel Sen Fr. Norbert Wolf: Treasurer Mr. Kevin Quinn: Comptroller 46 v Fr. Joseph Hipp: Financial Aid 47 Mr. John Hynes: Business Manager Dr. Richard Herbstritt: Registrar Mr. Alphonse Wedzik: Assistant Registrar Mr. Gene Deiner: Director of Data Processing Fr. Casimir Lubiak: Head Librarian 49 Fr. Richard Sullivan: Director oi Religious Activities Mr. Thomas Bates: Director of Public Relations 50 i Hif -.,\ Mr lohii Bayer: Head Basketball Coach Mr. Jack Bell: Alumni Director 51 Mr. Edward Recker: Development Du Dr Giovanni tmpeduglia Dr. Blmei F. Kohlmiller: Chairman 52 !SS Rev. |osc|)h Gregorek Dr. Robert II !!«■( ker Physics Mr. Bdward F. Murphy Biology Mr. William A. Schubert Dr. William |oern Mr. Thaddeua Gorski Rev. Robert J. Sciamanda: Chairman Dr. Richard P. Gammon Mr. John P. Gilewicz Chemistry Vddison Yrhl: Chairman Mathematics Rev. lames McCullough Rev. Richard Powers Dr. James E. Palmer Rev. Bernard Russell Engineering Mrs. Katherine Cerami Mr. James J. Freeman: Chairman Dr. Arthur M. Seligman Mr. Frank W. Groszkiewicz Mr. Jerry A. Selvaggi: Chairman 53 Mr. Arthur H. Cook Mi Addelrahman T. AburachiB Mi Michael E. Killian 54 Mr Thampj Mammen Mr. Charles F. Barrett Dr. George E. McCallum Mr ( leorge Nelmanis Dr. John P. Susko: Chairman Economics Mr. Joseph E. Nieb Mr. John T. Lee Management Mr. Paul A. Weidle Mr. William N. Latimer Dr. David R. Eichelsdorfer Mr. William E. Dargan Mr. Francis G. Weithmann Accounting 55 Mr. Joseph L. Bressan r. 4. r : B Mr. Ernest C. Wright -c£? Mr. Peter R. Smaltz Mr. Anthony B. Schmitt Mr. William L. Sipple K,.\ Di Paul I DeSante English Mr. Joseph H. Hamilton Mr | [acob Young 56 Mr. Charles R. Smith Mr. David D. Palmer Dr. | Cartel Rowland: Chairman Mr. Michael Chiteman Mr. Edward Babowicz Mr. John T. Young Mr. Walter S. Minot Mr. Michael H. Bacon 57 Dr. John S. Rouch Mr. Charles L. Alcorn Education Mr. Joseph A. Ga%in 1): P. ml \Y Peterson: Chairman Mr. Georges Agadjanian Language Dr. Miguel A. Sague Mrs. Shirley Levin Miss Mary Lou Scalise Mr. Raymond J. Clough 58 r.OZzi l)r Lion de Leon Solo History i Rev. Dr. Robert G. Barcio: Chairman ^1 J Psychology Mr. Kenneth Gamble Dr. John J. Fleming Chairman Sociology Rev. Francis Haas Rev. Bernard T. Pagano Rev. George E. Strohmeyer Rev. Emmanuel Pallikunnen Dr. Paul S. Kim Mr. Eugene E. Obidinski - ■ ^ Mr. Robert Carnahan Mr. James Brasfield Political Science 59 Rev. Dr. Joseph J. Barr: Chairman Kc\ Dr Robeii I Le\ Is: Chairman Mr. Michael J. Acri Kc\ I)r Alphonse Cliapo: Chairman Theology Re\ Dr. John P. Schanz Rev. lames W. Peterson Philosophy Rev. lohn K. Burke Rev. Gerald Obanek Re\ Gilio I.. Hipre MSG William D. Sundie Major Ronald J. Holmstrom R.O.T.C. ^1 ^^^tw '~~ 1 ' jfc k^^iA I 1 . iV 4 1 wL^mniii^j Capt. Owen L. Spannaus %^4 Major Donald M. McCormack Lt. Col. Henry C. Kirk SMI Thomas F. Sheldon SSG Floyd K. Green 61 Lt. Col. Fred N. Ozment f. >> Capt. John H. Blewett M SP5 Walter L. Shaw Jr. SFC Elwood J. Peters [ V 9m Ml ■ 62 REV. JOSEPH E. HIPP FEBRUARY 19, 1967 DR. RICHARD L. BEYER AUGUST 7, 1966 63 w< f 'finS' . f? r **iii k j-gf' •i.':' V '*<! v" ^ s.^3 RWs t.M^ : A ^B ^kta^rMP V'u <-n SI In its second year on campus, the- Association of Gannon Lords grew to new strength and provided both Bervice and vitality to the school through its participation in many events. The set ond an- nual Ugly Man Contesl spon- sored by this club provided a successful soi i.il event .is well BS resources to support the new Gannon cheerleaders. They also sponsored Sue Quinn, the winning candidate in the Winter Carnival. The p u blica ti o n of WHO'S WHERE, the student direc- tory, was accomplished with the aid of the coeds, as was the rejuvenation of the Stu- dent Union. They also had an annual spring tea for the wives of the faculty. Association of Gannon Coeds 1. Margaret Alexa 2. Joanne Zentis 3. Maria Kamorow 4. Barbara Grzejka 5. Donna Alessi (). Louise Markiewicz 7. Kathy Kaczmarek 8. Marty Eastman 9. Gloria Thompson 10. Kathy Dropcho 11. Joan Dramble 12. Gloria Ebratt 13. Nancy Sipple 14. Bonnie Ruef 15. Diane LaCastro 16. Judy Trambley 17. Donna Jankowski 18. Janet Hoderney 19. Pat Sexauer 20. Mary Ann Kurpiewski 21. Kristine Holm *r I s H \ ■> Laureate With the goal of presenting to the student an out- let for his writing ability while providing him with an entertaining and educational work to add to his library, the LAUREATE has met with over- whelming success in its third year of production. Composed of the literary and artistic efforts of Gannon students, the LAUREATE has established the precedent of being a volume of distinction and popularity on the Gannon campus. 1. Chip Wagner 2. Tony Klancher 3. Mike McGraw 4. Joe Crossen 1. Tom Hertel 2. Diane Goring 3. Norm Borzon 4. James Mahoney 5. Kathy Kasmala 6. Bonnie Ruef 7. Ruth Lassman 8. Bill Grieggs 9. Valerie Yeager Many groups on campus are prima- rily social in nature. The tutorial pro- gram, however, provides a service to the community as well as adding sta- tus to the school. Its members receive no particular physical benefits from participation. They can only attain the personal satisfaction of using their education to benefit others. The primary aim of this organization is to give to the high school students of the area help in any subject that hin- ders their educational process. Properly corresponding to the modern Amer- ican movement toward the development of the natural sciences, the Gannon College stu- dent section of the American Institute of Physics was organized chiefly for the ad- vancement of Physics. The members organ- ized a biennial Physics Symposium for high school students in the surrounding area who were inclined toward the sciences, especially Physics. The object of the symposium was to introduce the high school students to the needs, ideals, and enthusiasms of the world of Physics. A secondary objective was to ac- quaint the student with the Physics program at Gannon with the aim of interesting him in the curriculum and the college itself, and hopefully, to future membership in the Insti- tute. American Institute of Physics 1. Angelo Stabile 2. Mike Ferralli 3. John Zalas 4. Mr. Murphy 5. Ron Olowin 6. Bob Klemetsmo 7. Mike Decker 8. Richard Segura 9. Tom Suody 10. John Steff 11. Andy Waien 12. Alejandro Bueno 13. John Hagan Political Science Club The Political Science Club h.is devoted itself to man) projects concerning politics and eminent. However, its most significant project is the Model United Nations Assem- bly which is held each year at Cannon for high Bchool students in the surrounding school districts. This year Gannon conducted the assembly lor the fourteenth year. The keynote speaker for the session was Alexan- der Gabriel, Dean of United Nations Corre- spondents and Chief of the United Nation's Transradio Wws Agency. This year Brnesl Romito Berved as secretary-general, while the entire asseinhly was presided over by Rev. Dr. Joseph Barr who is also advisor to the Political Science Club. 1. Gary Schultise 2. Mr. Brassfield 3. Rev. Joseph Barr 4. Dr. Kim 5. Jim Carr 6. Dave Carone 7. Ernie Romito 8. Bob Verostek 9. Dave Erdely 10. Len Symanowski 11. Helen Schmitt 12. AlGobleck 13. Bill Morocco 14. Mrs. Deiner 15. BobFalk Historical Society 1. Tom Nardone 2. Bob Mottola 3. Paul Siembida 4. John Hadgkiss 5. Bob Hall 6. John Flecken 7. Marlyn Welti 8. Bill Hain 9. Ken Lininger 10. John McAlister 11. Fran Malinowski 12. Bill Scarpetti 13. Mr. Innocenti 14. Gene Veronesi 15. Tim Francis 16. John Graney 17. Bob Pasci 18. Mr. Walsh 19. Jed Duryea 20 Tom Cheppel 21. Dave Barnett 22. Rev. Barcio 23. Tom Unger 24. Jim Flynn Geared to the investigation of the records of the past, the Gannon Col- lege Historical Society believes that knowledge and understanding of the past is the key to the patterns of the future. Organized for the achieve- ments of these goals, the club offers to all students the opportunity of field trips, lectures and individual re- search in hopes that through these programs a greater awareness of the past and future will be properly in- stilled in its members. 1. Dom Posco 2. fohn Wolfe 3. Fred Griecfa 4 Bob Donoghue 5. K.i\ Breindel 6. Dr. Seligman 7. John Mancuso 8. Bob Karpinski B. Pete Striner 10. Ted Silvers A. S. M. E. The purpose of the student chapter of the American Society of Mechanical Engineers is to instill professional thinking among engi- neering students and to bridge the gap be- tween the classroom and those techniques used in the industrial world. The Gannon chapter fulfills its purpose through profes- sional guest speakers, personal contacts with businessmen, and tours of industry. Through these means of communication the engineer- ing student obtains information pertaining to various fields of engineering, job opportuni- ties, salaries, and an opportunity to see on- the-spot engineering practices. In past years, the student chapter has made these tours a definite part of its yearly activities. 1 • I j . i-j > I j . The Gannon College student branch of I.E.E.E. has as its purpose the scientific and educational advancement of the theory, prac- tice, and research of electrical engineering, radio, electronics, and related branches of engineering. To attain these goals, the club sponsored field trips, lectures, and educa- tional films, showing the student the prac- tical applications of his field of concentra- tion. Membership in the club is open to all students enrolled in the division of Pure and Applied Science. 1. Tom Sosey 2. Ted Chase 3. Tim Boss 4. Dave Renz 5. Frank Haraburda 6. Lou Ignaziak 7. Fran Niebauer 8. Tom Sebald 9. Bob Go 10. Skull Loutzenhiser 11. Joe Lane 12. Jim Schumaker 13. Steve Lascak 14. Tom Niebauer 15. Ken Blackburn 16. Jim Meara 17. Mr. Groszkiewicz p»> l^]i i GOLFSg^f^ Pi Sigma Epsilon The Alpha Psi Chapter of Pi Sigma Epsilon, a national professional fra- 74 ternity in marketing, sales, and man- agement, was instituted at Gannon this past year as a result of special help from Mr. Cross and Professor Peter Smaltz. With a close relation- ship to the Sales and Executive Club of Erie, the forty-eight members of this organization, under the capable leader-ship of Thomas Haines, sought to create, promote, encourage, and stimulate the basic ideas and princi- ples in the field of marketing. 1. Ken Grier 16. Peter Roosevelt 2. Niel Romanician Smaltz 3. Joseph Conrad 17. James Michaels 4. Collie Cibber 18. Tom Haines 5. Charles McLaughlin 19. Ken Kowalski 6. Don Wagner 20. Jerry Niklos 7. Bob Sommers 21. Jason Flake 8. Jimm Gunn 22. John Bernauer 9. Larry Zobrest 23. Bob Oliver 10. Jim Hughs 24. Bill Smith 11. Denny McGraw 25. Cliff Jones 12. Paul Schierberl 26. Samuel Huff 13. JoeLyfonl 27. Maurice Casey 14. Jerry Bongiovanni 28. Jim Tallarico in. I. on Loccrotti The American Marketing Association is in its second year on the Gannon campus. The pur- pose of the club is to promote and foster an interest and development in the held of mar- keting. This year the Marketing Association invited some of the most successful and prominent businessmen in Erie to lecture. The long-range plans of the Marketing Asso- ciation are to ^inaugurate a "Business Day," establish a more extensive marketing curricu- lum and, to participate in the Marketing Games at Duquesne University. The American Marketing Association J5l j) §V^M ) yW J \ X V \^l p 1. Jerry Hongiovanni 2. Jim Hughs 3. Tom Haines 4. Peter Roosevelt Smaltz 5. Larry Zobrest 6. Denny McGraw 7. Ken Kowalski 8. Joe Lyford 9. Jerry Niklos 10. Bob Sommers 11. Don Wagner 12. John Bernauer 13. Paul Schierberl 14. Bob Oliver 15. Jim Gunn HOME DELIVERY BUfFALO DAIRY INSTITUTE , of the ERIE AREA Action People read theYELLOW PAGES \ r ' ■■/" Chorus Although the Gannon College Chorus is probably one of the newest organizations on campus, it is one of the fastest growing and most active. It is composed of approximately 50 members, many of whom are coeds who were former members of St. Benedict Acad- emy's choral group. This past year they sang for Vice President Hubert Humphrey's recep- tion in October. The group also conducted a Christmas program and several other enter- taining concerts throughout the year. 1. Paul Wilderotter 2. Gloria Thompson Ruth Lassman ■\. K.itln Kaczmarek Bob Browning (. Barb Grzejha 7 Diane LaCastro B. |;i(.k Simons Kibel 10 Rii hard Bonniger i i Mark Stadtei tiristine Daubler [ohn Deren] 14 i me i 1 [oderny [ike Scl 17, [oanne Kr.mt 18. Donna Jankowski 19. Mary Driesbach 20. Mr. Sulkowski 21 . Joanne Zentis 22. Paul Shupenko 23. Ron Zond 24. Maryanne Kurpiewski 25. Doug Yarbenel 26. Km Blackburn 27. Bob Potraz 28. Maria Komarow 29. Barb Meuller 30. Fred Kantz 31. Paul Crisafuli 32. Rita Digiammarino Ed Hudson Ml. in Mil ksi h The Talisman Players have as their objective the serious development of the art of acting ^n<\ play production and the presentation of the efforts to the college diu\ community. With the Gannon Playhouse now at their disposal and with the increased response from interested students, the Players now offer woik grants in the theater totaling over $600 each semester. The Talisman Players offer different production areas ring a mulitude of interests including such fields as sound technician, house manager, set struction and design, which work hand in hand in the production of plays such as Oscar Willie's Importance of Kemy Earnest and Pinion's Rainbow by Harburg and Saidy. Talisman Players 1. Len Messineo 11. Judy Quadri 2 Coleen Eagleton 12. Charles Roehrl 3 Frank Strobel 13. Shiela Hickey 4 Jerry Brace 14. Tom Hutzelman 5. Laura Sullivan 15. Kathy Lyons 6. Diane Rettger 16. Mr. Schmitt 7. Dennis Strobel 17. Charles Lucia 8. Mike Zacks 18. Jean Simon 9. Tony Wally 19. Susan Mehalko 0. Tom Nardone 78 Student Council Student Council, voice of the student body, functioned to strengthen communication among students, faculty, and ad- ministration. The orientation program gave the freshmen a chance, through a program consisting of picnics, swimming, girls, and lours, to mingle and enjoy a last fling before classes began. Shortly after, the satisfied expressions on parents' faces were Signs Of the success of Parents' Weekend. As the year pro- gressed. Student Council promoted several other activities such culty-student smokers. Organization Night, and managed to squeeze two extra days into Christmas vacation. t 1. Tom Doyle 12. Bobby Baker 2. Dan Greco 13. Fred Grau 3. George Kellar 14. Jerry Smith 4. Bob Woodie 15. R. Knecht 5. John Dumala 16. Skip Niebauer 6. Ernie DeSante 17. Jim Gunn 7. Dan Kujawinski 18. Frank Pandora 8. Chuck Svzmaniwitz 19. Rich Heibel 9. Ken Currie 20. John Ruby 10. Bob Lohse 21. Tom Galla 11. Tom Jargiello 22. George Thompson Raiders Raider Company is an organization which instills within its members strict discipline through phys- ical conditioning and teamwork in the field. With the combination of these two factors, Raider Company has become an efficient body of men trained in counter-guerilla operations which in- clude: hand-to-hand combat, patrolling, bayonet training, and camouflage technique. But most im- portant, it develops within each individual mem- ber a capability for leadership. filfrA Q\ <7\ (9 I T^i (/?} J/3) [ r > y 1 /si n W. yA \ v^/ ^L L TO c: L& 1. Lt. Spannus 2. Larry Krause 3. Ray Dunfee 4. Frank Strobel 5. John Hornnan 6. Dan Goodwin 7. Mike Moryc 8. Bob Fromnecht 9. Ron Alfieri 10. Jim Freytag 11. Paul Chapin 12. John Lechner 13. Dave Lett 14. Mark Sullivan 15. Jim Lewis Sociology Club 1. J. A. Snyder 2. Bob Bojan 3. Joe Rose 4. Emil Terchila 5. Louis DiPlacido 6. Jim Globa 7. Norm Borczon 8. Dave Rudy 9. Gloria Ebratt 10. Pat Sexauer 11. Bob Lee 12. Jan Oberkercher 13. Gloria Thompason The Sociology Club has undergone an extensive expansion program that offers many aids to the Gannon stu- dent. The club has presented numer- ous speakers who have concentrated on various sociological problems along with a wide variety of films. The club entered a booth in the Win- ter Carnival this year for the second time. The carnival attraction was a Toilet Toss composed of antiquated fixtures direct from the Strong Man- sion. 14."Bill Hain 15. Dave Patterson 16. Bob Ducato 17. Arnie Discipio 18. Mary Lou Mikala 19. Chuck Wadingham 20. Mr. Carnahan 21. Bob Coffey 22. Jerry Kozak 23. Gary Nason 24. Devon VValbridge 25. Evo Riguzzi 26. Pat Sandonato Student Investment Trust This year the members of the Student Invest- ment Trust expanded their capital to $36,000, .ind increased their portfolio to twelve stock:;. By using the information they have learned in the classroom, and by fully ana- lyzing stocks, the club has been able to make this gain. The S.I.T. is run soley by students and all final decisions are made; by them. The club donates the dividends that are earned from the slocks to the college to be used as financial aid to any worthy student in the School of Business. Their aim is to help the student understand the operation of the stock market and the American free-enter- prise system. 1. Dave Kendall 2. John P. Morgan 3. Oscar Covell 4. Tom Haines 5. Bob Oliver 6. Rick Davis 7. Louis DiPlacido . 1. Michael Zacks 2. Len Messineo 3. Tom Xardone 4. Charles Roehrl 5. Susan Mihalko 6. Mr. Schmitt Alpha Psi Omega 83 Membership to the ALPHA PSI OMEGA, Gannon's National Honor- ary Dramatic Fraternity, is awarded to those students who show outstand- ing achievement and ability in any of the facets of dramatic art. The organ- ization strives to stimulate an interest in the theatrical arts and also to pay honor to the college men and women who have contributed to the dramatic programs of their respective colleges. HI'* v Science Club The Science Club has just recorded its most dynamic year through its new officers. Membership has sky- rocketed and new projects multiplied faster than mice in the project lab. Some of these projects included field trips to the Cleveland Science Museum, a fund-raising raffle, and the showing of pertinent movies. As a me- dium of idea-exchange, the club promoted a dialogue between the various pure sciences and sparked initia- tive in complex science projects. The club thus pro- vided all science majors with a chance to discuss and apply the empirical class-room theories in practical sci- entific endeavors. Potential teachers of science were able to supplement possibly narrow backgrounds through their interest and participation in the year's program. 1. Gary Rizzo 2. Jack Kulju 3. Charles Dieteman 4. Paul Davis 5. Dick Labin 6. Rich Salvatore 7. Craig Johnston 8. Joe Rose 9. Tom Galla 10. Richard Sagan 11. Tom Condrasky 12. Vince Verna 13. Glenn Chichester 14. Tom Jablonski 15. Richard Baker 16. Rich Sies 17. Bob Woodie 18. Jim Peeke 19. Pete Kostek 20. Pat Kloecker 21. Tom Munn 22. Ray Berchtold 23. Fred Flynn 24. John Quiznek 25. Joe Bernardo 26. Mike Simon 27. Tom Merski 28. Jim DeGeorge 29. Caral Baron 30. Dave Langovvski 31. Bernie DiTullio 32. Mike Gido 33. Frank Chiz 34. Paul Blatt 35. Jack Kujan 36. Bob Greenwood 37. Carmen Julio 38. Eric Penna 39. Jim Nichols 40. Tom Setcavage 41. Dave Radyemsblski 42. Dave Rowicki 43. Dennis Scully 44. Tom Oliver 45. Joe Wonski 46. Bill Schaefer 47. Bill DeSantis 48. Bob English 49. Bill Naccarato 50. John Fedele 51. Rich Sollman 52. Greg Calo Tri-Beta asmr 1. Rich Heibel 2. John Fedele 3. Rich Sollman 4. Joe Wanski 5. Tom Setcavage 6. Bill Naccarato 7. Bill Schaefer 8. Joe Daniele Tri-Beta is the National Honorary Society for stu- dents of the Biological sciences. It is an affiliate of the American Association for the Advancement of Science. Theta Omega, the Gannon Chapter, em- phasizes a threefold program: stimulation of sound scholarship, dissemination of scientific knowledge, and promotion of biological research. Its many activities include: providing guest speak- ers for seminars; sponsoring the Gannon College Science Day, sponsoring annual banquets, promot- ing Biological research for presentation at Re- gional conventions, and creating an atmosphere of interest and curiosity in the Biological expositions of the college. 85 PSEA 86 This year the PSKA participated in many interesting activities aimed at helping the student gain an under- standing and appreciation of the field of education. The major plan this year was to create closer ties among the local chapters of Gannon, Mercy- hurst, and Villa Maria Colleges. In addition, the Gannon chapter of PSKA sponsored discussions with first-year teachers who had graduated from Gannon. 1. William Gross 2. Thomas Chepel 3 Mrs Marlene Mlkula 4. Robert Zawadzki 5. David Barnett 6. David Wagner 7. Gary Rizzo R.O.T.C. Band One of the intellectual outlets for talented students in the R.O.T.C. program is the Band under the direction of Mr. Joseph Sulkowski. It affords the necessary outlet for the army musician to demonstrate his proficiency in the field of music while still serving in his army capac- ity. The R.O.T.C. program consists of hard practice in both concert music and marching. The end result of this practice was demonstrated at the concert pre- sented by the band during the spring semester. 1. Jim Harper 2. Lou Collaquia 3. Roger Benson 4. Norm Greene 5. Warren Hull 6. Fred Kantz 7. Gary Lockard 8. Jim Daniels 9. Ray Burchtold 10. John Rossi 11. Lou Cipalla 12. Jerry Nemi 13. Truman Capote 14. Bob Gleason 15. Bob Brady 16. Tom Strodomski 17. Gordon Hathaway 18. Willie Loman 19. John Leri 20. Bob Pagni 21. Joe Orinco 22. Gomer Pyle 23. George Hughes 24. Tim Dacy 25. Greg Robie 26. Hugh Downs 27. Joe Trybinski 28. Pat Courten 29. Fred Boland 30. Gary Nash 31. Max Parrot 32. Rich Hartman 33. Ron Rotter 34. James Grippe 35. Jim Link 36. Bruce Wright 37. James Nichols 38. Bill Kwolek 39. Dave Chulick 40. Sgt. Peters. 87 St. Thomas More Club Members of the St. Thomas More Club are committed to the development of the qualities essential for the acceptance of the responsiblity of lay Christian leader- ship. Since its establishment at Gannon in 1957, the More Club has been encouraging its members and the student body to foster an individual commitment in one's own personal life: participation in the active lay apostol.ite. Maintaining this ideal, this year's projects included the Latin-American program, St. Joseph Home programs, and a weekend forum. 1. Fred Bolen 2. Ray Brichtold 3. Tom Hertal 4. Juan Casas 5. Perry Weingartner (i. Mike 1 Ichcr 7. Cra it; Marshall 8. Fr. Peterson 9. |im Schmitt io Rich Zagura 11. Wilbur Rosenthal 12. Skip Niebauer 13. Vic I. live/ 14. Ken WojtCZak \~> Paul Wosniak 16. Bill C.rieggs l" l -"red Plynn 10. |im Rchumaker 19. Dan Greco 20. Paul Slomski 21. Tom Elston 22. Dave Kuneman 23. Dick Miller 24. Dick Briton 25. Niame Maabadi 26 Tom Sebold 27. Henry Mroczkowski 28. Mike Sanker 29. Ron Gmerik 30. Walter Kiefer 31. Jeffry Crawford 32. Danny White 33. Paul Krauze 34. Jim Clobs 35. Bob Ducato The Gannon College Ski Club is a social as well as athletic organization. Its 120 members enjoy special skiing privileges which include weekly les- sons and numerous parties. An annual Ski Week- end was held at a major resort area and was at- tended by student members from Gannon and Mercyhurst Colleges. Ski Club 1. Brady Marx 2. Mark Down 3. ferry VanVooren 4. Jim Klein 5. Burke Taft 6. Greg Linder 7. Bernie Romanowski 8. Paul Davis 9. Jim McPeaks 10. Jerry Cerami 11. Jim Stephany 12. Die Labin 13. Chuck Allison 14. Chuck Montgomery 15. Bob Smith 16. Dave Slomer 17. James Fiddler 18. Buzz Sawyer 19. Mai McCarthy 20. John Tropp 21. Joe Smith 22. Don Fronc 23. Perry Weingartner 24. Tim Stark 25. Jack Kulju 26. Frank Sansone 27. Dave Brugger 28. Tom Davis 29. Jim Dousch 30. Jack Guarnachia 31. Charles Schoreck 32. Bob Sundie 33. Dave Morino 34. Craig Marshall 35. Chuck Szymanowicz 36. John Steff Lance 90 Chuck Cammarata Paul Fuller Joseph Koper (oe Zalenski Ron Zone! Kieth Allison Bob Loeffler Bill Morraco John Hodgkiss Boh Pasci Mike Steffany Bob McDonald Nancy Sipple Greg Calo |ohn Fedele Dave Brugger Carlton Wagner I. en Messineo Mr. Joseph Gavin Editor Associate Editor Photography Editor Business Manager Copy Editor Senior Editors Organization Editors Spoils Fraternity Editor Administration Editor Circulation Editor Type Co-ordinator Layout Assistant Art Student Life Essay Advisor 91 1. Joe Zalenski 2. Bob Pasci 3. Dave Brugger 4. Nancy Sipple 5. Mrs. Deiner 6. Bob McDonald 7. Mr. Gavin 8. John Fedele 9. Chuck Cammarata 10. Bob Loeffler 11. Greg Calo 12. Joe Koper Chuck Cammarata Mr. Joseph Gavin 92 John Fedele Paul Fuller Ron /.mul Greg Calo Keith Allison Dave Brugger 93 Nancy Sipple foe Koper Bill Morocco Gannon Knight This year the Knight, the official newspaper of Gannon College, was initially plagued by staff controversy which was finally solved by the appointment of David Schultz as editor- in-chief. Mr. Schultz took over the Knight and with the spirited support of the staff managed to present a student publication which included controversy, satire, informa- tion, and entertainment. A new feature, Fac- ulty Forum, helped the student body become better acquainted with the new faculty mem- bers of Gannon. During the 1966-67 school year the staff published the largest issue of the Knight to date — the Christmas issue. The editorial, news, layout, and photography staffs all worked whole-heartedly to keep the Gannon student informed, "unapathetic", and entertained. 1. Dave Schultz 2. Tom Doyle 3. Brian Kinal 4. Joe Mattis 5. John Mattis 6. Bob Guerrin 7. Tom Valencic 8. Ruth Lassman 9. Pat Ropelewski 10. Bob Daly 11. Len Messineo 12. Chip Wagner 13. Diane Goring 14. Joe Koper 15. Valerie Yeager # m or r'M i 1 *:; , \ N» ■* N X * \ ¥&£ / m ' ■ j?^ *«- - - • ■* ft. VWjw J '"*** *"* UJ Alpha Phi Delta MS 1. Carl Daniele 2. Greg Pasky 3. Bill Ekerl 4. Chic Russo 5. Joe Daniele 6. Tom Slate 7. Dick Munchard 8. Bob Oliver 9. Joe Cappello 10 Dick Schaal 11. Mike Kellard 12. Bill Chichoski 13. John Yokoff 14. Dr. in Manna IV |ohn Castel 16. Larry Weldon 1". km Sivilio in. Bob O'Connel 19 | lino 20 ( lonrad I toward 21 . Ralph Montanna ! um Conlon :: | Dii k Rossetti 24 Dan Winkler 26 Roger Allenbaugh John Hadgkiss Beta Rho Chapter of Alpha Phi Delta Frater- nity came to Cannon in November of 1959. Based on the belief thai a small organization gives its members a greater opportunity for person. il development and lifelong friend- ships, Alpha Phi Delta has remained restric- tive. Even though th:; fraternity is relatively small, its members have displayed their prominence on campus and in the commu- nity. Each year the fraternity publishes the Gannon basketball schedules, sponsors a Christmas party for the orphans at St. Joseph Home, and as a highlight of their social sea- son, hold a magnificent spaghetti dinner at St. Paul's. The chapter also participates ac- tively in the intramural program and has brothers in Blue Key and on Student Council. The entire fraternity is noted for its aca- demic proficiency. PSCMHBHMHHM^H •.M - . Delta Sigma Phi Gamma Kho chapter of DELTA SIGMA PHI fraternity con- tinued to be one of Gannon's most outstanding organizations this past year. Brothers directed their efforts this year toward the occupancy of a new house. An impressive addition to the Cannon campus, the former Jarecki Mansion is located west on Sixth street. Here, the active members spend much of their time in the spirit of true fraternalism. As in previous years the brothers published FAST BREAK, a program for Gannon bas- ketball games. In intramurals the fraternity participated as vigorously as ever toward the attainment of the All-college Trophy. 100 1 . Mike Murry 2. Stan Piotrowski 3. Phil LaRuss 4. Tom Taslowski 5. Den Keoler ii. Gerald Bongiovanni 7. Joe Klenitich 8. Tom Donahue 9. Bert Mannilla 10. Henery Pietrizack 1 1. Mike Minnenger 12. Denny Cerami 13. Fred Grau 14. Jack Anke 15. Den McGraw 16. John Reddy 17. Rod Cheflo 18. Dave Diggins 19. Jim Hughs 20. Jim Householder 21. Sam Mikus 22. Chip Mastrian 23. Pete Lione 24. Tom Dudenhoefer 25. Bill DiSantis 26. Tom Pankviski 27. Bob Donahue 28. GregCahill 29. Bob Alex 30. George Thompson 31. Jim Nichols 32. Jerry Smith 33. Tom Galla 34. Frank Leone 35. John Pazime 36. Ralph Johnson .; i~: ik~££ UA Pi Kappa Alpha Although Pi Kappa Alpha is the youngest fraternity on campus, it is one of the most active. Some of its activities include the yearly calen- dar desk blotter combinations and a strong spirit in intramurals. The Pikes claim to be the friendliest fraternity on campus and the attitude that they convey to the outsider supports this idea. With the addition of their new house and their active participation in all campus activities, the Pikes have established themselves as more than just fixtures in school and in the community. 1. Brian Schatz 2. Tom Haines 3. Maynard Bacon 4. Jim Gunn 5. Pete Postus 6. Bob Bulishak 7. Bill Giocomelli 8. Dan Kujawinski 9. Joe Lyford 10. John Pinkowski 11. Ray Glowaky 12. Joe Karwowski 13. Carl Anderson 14. Jeff Kirk 15. Gary Ehlers 16. Rich Heibel 17. Dave Jumba 18. Bob Kubiak 19. Bob Lohse 20. Paul Paytash 21. Rich Davis 22. Dave Casputu 23. Doug Duun 24. Gary Lindenberger 25. Mike Sennett 26. Denny Garpetti 27. Fred Vieth 28. Mike McGraw Tau Kappa Epsilon Tau Kappa Epsilon is the world's largest fraternity with well over two hundred chapters. It is represented at Gannon by Delta Chi chapter, one of the largest and most active fraterni- ties on campus. Delta Chi, representing TKE for twelve years, asserts its main function to be the promotion of scholastic achievement and fellowship of its members. TKE has grown in at complishments and membership this past year. It was al- ways well represented in the Intramural Sports program, and usually placed near the top. It has served Gannon's social life with a very successful concert featuring the Four Preps. It also initiated the spirit of Christmas on the campus by putting up its giant Christmas tree. 104 1. Mike Fetzner 2. Terry Craig 3. )im Flynn 4. Jim Byrnes 5. Jack Walter 6. Pete Serzikas 7. Tom Scime 8. John David Keys 9. Bob Klemetsmo 10. Dan Pomerleau 11. Gene Veronesi 12. Ben Hancock 13. Al Raub 14. Rich Janicki 15. Steve Simon 16 Tom Jablonski 17. Paul Kazmierczack 18. Chuck Szymanowicz 19. Ralph Fierle 20. Gerry Gance 21. Mike Thompson 22. Ed Brennan 23. Cal Schroeck 24. Pat Dwyer 25. Terry Dwyer 26. George Kellar 27. Roy Bumiller 28. Pat Tigani 29. Ron Gerono 30. Elaine Sulzycki 31. Pete Kostek 32. John O'Donnell 33. Bill Coursen 34. Charlie Tabano 35. John Hoetzel 36. Tony Klancher 37. Tom Geraghty 38. Bill Godfrey 39. Denny Rowlands 40. Jim Masolotte 41. Gary Lockard 42. Dave Benton 43. Tom Noon 44. Evo Riguzzi 45. Sam McMahon 46. Dan Fitzmartin 47. Burke Taft 48. Bob Gallo 49. Fran Spaeder 50. Denny Horrigan 51. Pat Hanley 52. Pat Maloney 53. Myrt McGarry 54. Joe Guiendon 55. Ed Jones 56. Tom Kager %0,^ Omega Alpha Phi In its second year of existence and with its membership doubled, OMEGA ALPHA PHI continued its polu \ on the C.mnon campus. Dedi- cated to the principles of leadership, friendship, and service, the brothers provided needed assistance for the Cultural Series, the Eight Ball, the Winter Carnival, and numerous other campus events. Membership is open to those students who have shown an earnest desire to be of service to oth- ers and have the necessary academic qualifications. 1. Paul Davis 2. Dave Behr 3. John Shalkham 4. Ron Steger 5. Jim Shalkham 6. Paul Reskowski 7. Johnny Appleseed 8. Bruce Wright 9. Dave Stromeyer 10. Ron Alfieri 11. Norm Green 12. Ron Olowin 13. Bob Summers 14. Bill Blair 15. Steve Zingelevich 16. Jim Freytag 17. John Hornaman 18. Mike Decker 19. George Wingiter 20. Don Berchtold 21. Greg Bosner 22. Warren Hull 23. Paul Wiedle 24. Sam DiGiammarino 25. Lew Calsglia 26. Steve Kempisty 27. Mike Zacks •5 ' »" / ■v II I \ .'*< Interfraternity Council LK -- 1. Richard Griffith 2. Terry Craig 3. Dave Schall 4. Pat Hanley 5. Mike Sullivan 6. John Pagani 7. Bob Oliver 8. Bill Gorny Blue Key The Blue Kr\ National Honor Fraternity is an organization founded to honor those of the college who have shown that they can maintain a high Bcholastic average while still being active in extra curricular functions on campus. To this organization each year falls the task of presenting the Gannon Winter Carnival. In addition, the Blue Key selects a Faculty Man of the Year. This year, under the presidency of Carl Rizzo, these men have fulfilled the requirements of their membership while becoming working models of their motto — "Serving I Live." — m Cl ?* ® A 1 l.Bob Rojik 2. Don Ruminski 3. Carl Daniele 4. Ed Jones 5. Rich Heible 6. John McAllister 7. Joe Zalenski 8. Joe Daniele 9. Tom Galla 10. Chuck Cammarata 11. Bob Woodie 12. John Rossi 13. Denny Horrigan 14. Rich Marshall 15. Teddy Esders Scabbard and Blade The Gannon chapter of the Scabbard and Blade Military Honor Society, Company D, HO 14th Regiment, is one of the 200 in the National Society. The Scabbard and Blade rec- ognizes junior ' and senior ROTC cadets who have main- tained a superior average in both military and academic subjects, and who have exhib- ited a proficiency in the mili- tary arts. Elected to the soci- ety are those men who possess the qualities of lead- bip, patriotism, efficiency and honor. These men un- dergo ,i period of class and field instruction in order to hetter prepare them for ROTC Summer Camp. 1. Gary Carver 2. Gene Kirsch 3. Gerald Cerami 4. Warren Hull 5. M Sgt Sundae (i. Paul Caldwell Pershing Rifles The National Society of Pershing Rifles be- gan on the Gannon Campus in 1957. Since that time the Society has distinguished itself in many ways and has come to be regarded as an outstanding organization on campus. This year, under the leadership of Cadet- Captain John Langowski. Company 0-5 has retained its title as fifth in the Nation and reigning State Champions in Intercollegiate Drill Team Competition. The members of the P R's this year were of notable service both to Gannon College and the Community of Erie. Sponsoring an an- nual Halloween party at St. Joseph's Orphan- age, instructing children at the Booker T. Washington Center, and polishing monu- ments in Perry Square are but a few reasons why the Pershing Rifles are outstanding. 1. Tom English 2. Ron Shadek 3. Steve Staicer 4. Tom Sundy 5. Dave Shupanko 6. Bill Genger 7. Steve Saebel 8. Bill Ellison 9. Ed Greene 10. Greg Turos 11. Lou Angel 12. Jack Schreiber 13. Jack Kern 14. John Reisenweber 15. Kelly Fox 16. Jeff Bednarski 17. Denny McConnell 18. John Norwicki 19. Mike McGowan 20. Ted Smith 21. John Keefer 22. Jack Kuhne 23. Joe Radeszwiski 24. Gary Carver 25. Andy Rohaly 26. Bill Eisenmann 27. Dave Schwartz 28. Paul Smith 29. Jim Kalie 30. Ken Lininger 31. Bob Hoderny * •• m X K ■ ■ Varsity Basketball The outcome of the Knights' first game was familiar to hometown fans — a win over Detroit College. But the faces on the court were different. Only Cal Graham, Don Ruminski, Hen Wiley and Bob Rojik were recogniz- able tf) the cheering crowd. Even the coach was differ- ent. John Denny Bayer had moved from Steubenville to t.iki' over the reigns of the Golden Knights. Another win followed the opener. Then the Knights suf- fered four losses in their next five contests. By this time fine got to know the new players — Ron Johnson, Daly, S.iin [acino and (im Lee. But they wondered if these new players would help the team realize a win- ning se.ison. All doubts were withdrawn when Gannon won its nexl ' up its se.ison record to H-4. The Christmas • must have done wonders for the players because numbered among their victims such long time ri- town and Steubenville. An almost disastrous road trip began during the semes- ter breal Bellarmine and Tenni State downed the tionally ranked Providence rolled up a mighty win. hi d up their tarnished armor by post- ing their second win over Youngstown — this time by two points in overtime. Small college power Cheyney State was the next to feel the jab of the Knights' new weapon — ball control basketball. Realizing that his young charges were not able to run with more powerful teams, Coach Bayer installed a slow-down offense. Victories over John Carroll, Alli- ance, Fairleigh-Dickinson and Central State followed. In- experience was the problem when the season began, but when it neared the end the freshmen looked like sea- soned veterans. Coach Bayer had done wonders with the team. The Knights had finished with a winning sea- son and some tremendous and exciting victories over much stronger opposition. They likewise managed to receive a bid to the NJAIA Tournament, the finale of the season. Graham. Wiley and Rojik will no longer be seen on the court for the Knights. Their presence will be missed next year. But with another great coaching effort and further displays of the amazing desire that typified this year's squad, everyone is anxiously awaiting next season's opener. Hopefully, it will be another win over Detroit College. § A I •w 9 1 I 4jr^ ' 4 * M i 1 Gannon 87 Detroit College 68 Gannon 68 Univ. of Buffalo 51 Texas Southern 65 Gannon 64 Alliance 76 Gannon 61 Gannon 62 San Francisco State 52 Tennessee State 72 Gannon 61 Illinois Wesleyan 62 Gannon 57 Gannon 76 Belmont Abbey 60 Gannon 76 Youngstown 75 Gannon 67 Steubenville 61 Gannon 81 Geneva 60 Gannon 78 Buffalo State 74 Bellarmine 85 Gannon 72 Tennessee State 78 Gannon 52 Providence 92 Gannon 66 Gannon 41 Youngstown 39 Gannon 58 Cheyney State 53 Gannon 80 John Carroll 54 Gannon 64 St. Vincent 63 Gannon 79 Alliance 67 Gannon 69 Fairleigh Dickinson 52 Gannon 68 Central State 65 Gannon 84 Parsons 75 Gannon 53 Steubenville 52 1. Jim Redding 2. Don Ruminski 3. Larry Daly 4. Rick Uritas 5. Ben Wiley 6. Cal Graham 7. Jim Lee 8. Sam Iacino 9. Coach Denny Bayer 10. Ken Glassmacher 11. Ron Johnson 12. Mike Hanson 13. Stan Herring 14. Bob Rojik 15. Coach Bill Wilson 1 1 IS *■* ' A % 4.3 5, W '3S? 4 r *»^>'V ^-t 'iW 31 /15v jy • * % '* Freshman Basketball 122 Golf The 1966 Golf Team enjoyed another fine Beason, winning 14 of 18 dual matches, one win short of the College record, (loach Bud Elwell's linksters have now won i)" .Hid lost 17 over the pasl five seasons. The Knighfs biggesl wins came over major colleges Kent State, St. Bonaventure, and Duquesne. The Knights also won their fourth straight Gannon Invitational crown. Arch-rival Youngstown University handed Gannon half its total of defeats. I iosh Harry Boback proved to be number one man, posting a fine medal average of 75.2 in winning 12 of 1(> individual matches. He received steady support from Sophomore Bill Krauza, reliable Juniors Joe Earley, Phil il.uler. and Tom Nash. Randy Gehrlein, Jack McLaughlin, and Bill Anthony .iltern. ited ,it the sixth spot. Gannon 16^2 Gannon 11^2 Gannon 13 Gannon 11K 2 Gannon 15]/ 2 Gannon 17 St. Bonaventure IOK2 Gannon 15'2 Gannon 14 Youngstown Uni. I6K2 Kent State Uni. 15 Gannon 17^2 Gannon 11 Youngstown Uni. us Gannon 15 Gannon 17 Gannon 11) Gannon 12V 2 Alliance College Clarion State Kdinboro State Slippery Rock Allegheny College Canisius College Gannon Canisius College Edinboro State Gannon Gannon Fredonia State N.A.I. A. District = Kent State Uni. Gannon Duquesne Uni. Steubenville Alliance College St. Bonaventure VA 5 6V 2 2V 2 1 TA 2V 2 4 18 4th 7 6 v 2 3 1 8 5' 2 Baseball Youngstown 7 Gannon 2 Fredonia 9 Gannon 2 Clarion 5 Gannon 2 Alliance 3 Gannon 2 Gannon 5 Alliance 4 Gannon 4 Canisius 3 Canisius 2 Gannon 1 Gannon 12 Steubenville 7 Slippery Rock 8 Gannon Slippery Rock 9 Gannon Alliance College 13 Gannon 3 Alliance College 11 Gannon 7 California State 5 Gannon California State 8 Gannon 2 Edinboro State 9 Gannon 2 Edinboro State 12 Gannon Cleveland State 12 Gannon It was a sad year for the baseball squad as Coach Ivan Geogre's charges managed only 3 wins against 14 losses in the 1966 season. Inexperience and a youthful team may have been reason for this fail- ure on the diamond. On the other hand, because of this youthfulness a brighter season is forecast for 1967 as the major portion of the team is expected to return in 1967. 125 XV 3^ -^ ^ c-r 1 ;•.*-*'•• t - H ^ ■ * C«*H*V< ' Cross Country The 1966-67 version of the Gannon Cross Country team finished the second best sea- in its history with a second place in the N A. I. A. District 18 Meet. They ended the ion with .i 10-2 duel meet record, bested only by the 1964 squad at 17-2. They started the season with four straight wins before ig toppled by major power Pitt 40-15. The harriers then defeated Slippery Rock. John poll, Niagara, CanisillS, and the University luffalo. rte from this past season will return with thi ition of Senior David Ander- aptain of this year's team and i has the distinction ol being Cannon's first four year letterman. rd "Hud" I'.lwell welcomed Lou . I)i 1'asqnale. Dan I'omerleau. Hull. Matt Laskowski, Miki and (den Adams- .her for what promises to he in. 1 . fack McLaughlin 2. Mike Fifer S/fal l.askowski •i. ( Hen Adams 5. I).i\ e Anderson B, Larry I lull 7. Dan Pomerleau B. Lou Qualtiere 9. Terry Dwyer 10. Tony DiPasquale 1 1 . Susan 1 laas 12. Connie Karpinski 1. George Scherrer 2. John DePalma 3. Thomas E. Medina 4. Norm Schutte 5. Paul Caldwell 6. Lawrence Moriarty 7. Thomas Fachetti Rifle Team The Knight shooters under the direction of Sgt. Taglieri participated once again in die "tough" Lake Erie Conference. The team faced such units as Kent State, |ohn Carroll, Case, Youngstown, and the powerful Univer sity of Akron. Coach Taglieri termed this season a "building" year and has reason to be optimistic, for returning to the Knights next year will be the entire team with the exceptions of Seniors George Scherrer and Paul Caldwell. The Knights, in assembling a .500 season this year, were led by Dave Drabic, Paul Caldwell, George Scherrer, and freshmen John Amy, and Michael Moriarty. *v- ' Tennis Youngstown 9 Gannon Huff B Gannon l ■inn Alliam I 2 non Bdinboro 't inon :t I nisius o i h Bonaventure 1 h i donia i r Cleveland State i non 1 ion Alii. H Under the able leadership of Udo Zaenglein, the Gannon tennis team received valuable experience in jumping over the net this season, as they won 7 of their 1 1 matches. Especially satisfying wins were the shut out of Canisius and the twin victo- ries over Alliance College. Youthful Jim Stine and Rich Heibel, two of the outstanding netters of the squad, gave the team reason for a bright outlook for the seasons to come. The purpose of the Gannon Intramural program is to provide each student with an opportunity to participate in a "sweat activity" of his own choos- ing. Activities are organized on both a team and individual basis thereby enabling all to participate. Ability is not important. Desire is. Each year more and more Gannon students have taken advantage of the I- M program to the extent that more than half the student body participates. This is somewhat unique in that most I-M activities are carried on in off- campus locations. Intranasals belong to the students. Student employees and officials are especially chosen to give leadership to the activities and to carry out the policies of the Intramural Board, which is composed of stu- dents. The spirit of Intramural competition remained high, as Dormitory, Frater- nity, and Independent groups played toward the President's Trophy, awarded annually to the Outstanding Intramural Unit. Intramurals pro- vided keen competition, exercise, social contacts, and benefits that could not be found in any other department of the College. Intramurals 129 «. 9 *£&% \ Football m~ m ^5^^- • Basketball 135 136 .1. Bat Tennis Tennis Free Throw 141 Billiards x ■ Weight Lifting r. , ■>. w&m v v - O Queens 146 Sue Quinn Winter Carnival 148 Lorraine Lukowiak Eight-Ball 149 Elaine Sulzycki Military Ball and Tau Kappa Epsilon Sweetheart Fraternity Sweethearts 150 K.ithv Holland Alpha Phi Delta Judy Himes Pi Kappa Alpha Maureen Kordowski Delta Sigma Phi Special Events • Hubert Humphrey Arilnii Schlesinger 153 Winter Carnival 155 Theatre 156 The Importance of Being Ernest 157 Highlights Eight-Ball 158 Four Preps Inn Secure Dr. Rhine: Cultural Series Vincent Price: Cultural Series *> . s \ '% %AlK* *&0* \ ,'. •*■ '*%».! •¥ yv "<m& *V ££ A *P £?** <s*^j|l^ -lA*-. ■ "^•'.V'." 'V- K •m -■vl ts r< 9' ■ &»,% >+m g CO DAVID }. ANDERSON KENNETH P. BLACKBURN RICARDO A. BOLIO TIMOTHY A. BOSS DAVID J. ANDERSON— St. Marys, Pa. Mathematics. St. Thomas More Club. Cross Country. KENNETH P. BLACKBURN— Electrical Engineering. Chorus. I.E.E.E. RICARDO A. BOLIO— Erie, Pa. St. Thomas More Club. P.S.P.E. Intramurals. TIMOTHY A. BOSS — Pittsburgh, Pa. Electrical Engineering. I.E.E.E. Pershing Rifles. Intramurals. RAYMOND M. BREINDEL — St. Marys, Pa. Mechanical Engineering. Intramurals. A.S.M.E. THOMAS T. BROWN— Union City. Pa. Mathematics. ALEJANDRO G. BUENO— Erie, Pa. Physics. American Institute of Physics. JOSEPH B. BUKI— Conneaut, Ohio. General Science. Science Club. Chemistry Club. SCIENCE 163 RAYMOND M. BREINDEL THOMAS T. BROWN ALEJANDRO G. BUENO JOSEPH B. BURKE Will 1 AM MLSHELM \\ I'AI'I. I) CALDWELL WILLIAM BUSHELMAN Girard, Pa. Industrial Management PAUL I) CALDWELL Brie, Pa. Gen- eral Science Rifle Team. Scabbard and Blade. IRMAND G CALO, |K Shrewsbury, Mess Blol- I n t r a murals. LANCE. Science Club. IABL I CAPUTO— Meadville, Pa. Medical Technologj Alpha Phi Helta Fraternity. Student Council Trl-Beta THEODORE CHASE— Erie, Pa. trice! Engineering. IEEE. THOMAS CON- DRASkY Irwin, Pa. Ceneral Science. Science Club. • Band. CARL DANIELE— Erie, Pa. Electrical Engineering. Alpha Phi Helta Fraternity- Blue Key. Student Council. JOSEPH Q. HANIELE— Erie, Pa. Medical. Alpha Phi Delta Fraternity. Tri-Beta. Student Council. WILLIAM A. DESANTIS— Export, Pa. Ceneral Science. Delta Sigma Phi. Tri-Beta. Blue BERNARD DITHLLIO— Erie. Pa. General Sci- Delta Sigma Phi. Student Council. Science Club. 1 91 f s^w^ -~m ARM 0, |K THEODORE < 11 \ THOM VS I 1 INDRASKY ( \KI I) Will I' |OSEPH Q DANIELE WILLIAM A. DESANTIS HHKNARD DITHLLIO JOHN* T. DONNELLY. JR.— Meriden, Conn. General Science. Delta Sigma Phi Fraternity. Secretary, Freshman Class. Advanced R.O.T.C. ROBERT E. DONOGHUE. JR.— Pittsburgh Pa. Mechanical Engi- neering. Delta Sigma Phi Fraternity. A.S.M.E. Intra- murals. RAYMOND W. DUNFEE— Erie, Pa. Electri- cal Engineering. Omega Alpha Phi Fraternity. Scab- bard and Blade. I.E.E.E. JOSEPH EARLEY— Erie, Pa. Mathematics. R.O.T.C. Band. Intramurals. Golf Team. THEODORE W. ESDERS— Ashland, Ky. Chemistry. Tau Kappa Epsilon Fraternity. Blue Key. Chemistry Club. JOHN F. FEDELE— Renovo, Pa. Bi- ology. Tri-Beta President. LANCE Staff. Science Club. JOHN T. DONNELLY, JR. JOSEPH EARLY ROBERT E. DONOGHUE, JR. THEODORE W. ESDERS RAYMOND W. DUNFEE JOHN F. FEDELE iM> MICHAEL VV. PERRALLI— North East, Pa. Physics. American Institute of Physics. Alpha Psi Omega Fra- ternity. Talisman Players. DOMINIC R. FOSCO— Erie, Pa. Mechanical Engineering. Pi Kappa Alpha Fraternity. A.S.M.E. ROGER C. FRITZ— St. Marys, Pa. Mathematics. Intramurals. MICHAEL R. GIDO — Erie, Pa. Medical Technology. Science Club. Intra- murals. RICHARD T. GIES— Erie, Pa. Biology. Sci- ence Club. Intramurals C.C.D. RONALD E. CMEREK — Morann, Pa. General Science. St. Thomas More Club. WALTER T. GOLEMBIEWSKI— Erie, Pa. Electrical Engineering. GRAU — New Kensington, ment. Delta Sigma Phi R.O.T.C. Band. I.E.E.E. FREDERICK C. Pa. Industrial Manage- Fraternity. Intramurals. MICH AMI ICO IT/. RICHARD T. GIES RON Ml) E GMEREK ' il-.K l GOLEMBIEWSKI FREDERICK C CKAU FREDERICK G. GRIECH WILLIAM J. GROSS FRANCIS M. HARABURDA MICHAEL T. HEHER NICHOLAS J. HEJAILY JAMES J. HIGHAM LOUIS IGNACZAK J. EDWARD JONES FREDERICK G. GRIECH— Portland Mills, Pa. Me- chanical Engineering. A.S.M.E. P.S.P.E. WILLIAM J. GROSS — Erie, Pa. General Science. Tau Kappa Epsi- lon Fraternity. P.S.E.A. FRANCIS M. HARABURDA — Erie, Pa. Electrical Engineering. I.E.E.E. MICHAEL T. HEHER— Erie, Pa. Biology. St. Thomas More Club. NICHOLAS J. HEJAILY— Buffalo, N.Y. General Science. Tau Kappa Epsilon Fraternity. Stu- dent Council. Intramurals. JAMES J. HIGHAM— Erie, Pa. Industrial Management. LOUIS IGNACZAK— Erie, Pa. Electrical Engineering. I.E.E.E. J. EDWARD JONES— Hyde Park, Pa. Mathematics. Tau Kappa Epsilon Fraternity. Student Council. In- tramurals. WILLIAM A. KABEL— Buffalo, N.Y. Bi- ology. Science Club. Ski Club. Intramurals. ROB- ERT KARPINSKI— Erie, Pa. Engineering. A.S.M.E. WILLIAM A. KABEL ROBERT KARPINSKI 167 ROBERT R. KLEMETSMO— Erie, Pa. Physics. Tau Kappa Epsilon Fraternity. American Institute of Physics. Intramurals. JOSEPH M. KOPER— West- moreland City, Pa. General Science. Photographer, LANCE and KNIGHT. Advanced R.O.T.C. CLARK F. KOPYCINSKI— Erie, Pa. Biology. Science Club. Tri-Beta. CHARLES F. KRONENWETTER— St. Marys, Pa. Mechanical Engineering. A.S.M.E. Intra- murals. JOHN KULJU— North Tonawanda, N.Y. Pre- Medical. Science Club. Tri-Beta. Ski Club. RICH- ARD C. LABIN— Williamsville, N.Y. Biology. Alpha Phi Omega Fraternity. Intramurals. Ski Club. DAVID F. LUCAROTTI— Erie, Pa. Industrial Man- agement. Alpha Phi Delta Fraternity. Intramurals. [ON MANCUSO— Dunkirk, N.Y. Mechanical Engi- neering. P.S.P.E. A.S.M.E. ROBERT R. KLEMETSMO CLARK F. KOPYCINSKI JOHN KULJU JOSEPH M. KOPER CHARLES KRONENWETTER RICHARD C. LABIN DAVID F. LUCAROTTI JON MANCUSO 168 MICHAEL A. McGRATH— Erie, Pa. Chemistry. Chemistry Club. GANNON KNIGHT. Intramurals. (AMES T. MEARA— Conneaut, Ohio. Electrical Engi- neering. I.E.E.E. Pershing Rifles. St. Thomas More Club. JOHN E. MEISSNER— Erie, Pa. Electrical En- gineering. I.E.E.E. Intramurals. THOMAS L. MUNN —Erie. Pa. General Science. Delta Sigma Phi Frater- nity. Tri-Beta. Science Club. THOMAS J. NASH— Erie. Pa. Mathematics. Delta Sigma Phi Fraternity. Golf Team. Intramurals. MICHAEL T. NEVIN— Erie. Pa. Industrial Management. Intramurals. FRANCIS J. MEBAUER— Fairview, Pa. Electrical En- gineering. I.E.E.E. ALFRED F. PAUKOVITS— Pitts- burgh. Pa. Industrial Management. Delta Sigma Phi Fraternity. Intramurals. ROBERT P. QUIGLEY— Keansburg. N.J. Industrial Management. Intramu- rals. DAVID D. RENZ— Erie, Pa. Electrical Engi- neering. I.E.E.E. Soccer Team. Golf Team. lOHN E. MEISSNER THOMAS L. MUNN THOMAS J. NASH MICHAEL T. NEVIN FRANCIS J. NIEBAUKK ALFRED F. PAUKOVITS ROBERT P. QUIGLEY DAVID D. RENZ MICHAEL A. McGRATH JAMES T. MEARA 169 RICHARD I 8ALVATORB WILLIAM G 8CHABFBR GEORGE SCHERRBR, JR. 170 [AMES A. SCHMITT CALVIN W. SCHROECK MICHAEL ). SIMON JEROME T. SMITH THOMAS R. SOSEY GARY E. RIZZO— North East. 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Delta Sigma Phi Fra- ternity. Student Council. Intramurals. DENNIS E. ROWLANDS — Carnegie, Pa. Accounting. Tau Kappa Epsilon Fraternity. S.I.T. Intramurals. DAVID W. RUDD— Erie, Pa. Finance. Intramurals. WILLIAM SHALKHAM— Erie, Pa. Accounting. CHARLES J. SHEARER — Latrobe, Pa. Accounting. Gannon Ac- counting Association. WILLIAM J. SMITH— Ridge- way, Pa. Marketing. MICHAEL J. SULLIVAN— Erie, Pa. Accounting. Delta Sigma Phi Fraternity. Blue Key. Student Council. JAMES J. TALLARICO— New Kensington, Pa. Marketing. R.O.T.C. Band. Intramu- rals. RONALD J. VOLPE— Yorkville, Ohio. Market- ing. Delta Sigma Phi Fraternity. GANNON KNIGHT. Student Council. JOHN WASHEK— Erie, Pa. Fi- nance. R. BENJAMIN WILEY— Powhatan Point, Ohio. Management. Tau Kappa Epsilon Fraternity. Intramurals. Varsity Basketball. 189 WILLIAM SHALKHAM CHARLES J. SHEARER WILLIAM J. SMITH MICHAEL J. SULLIVAN JAMES T. TALLARICO RONALD J. VOLPE JOHN WASHEK R. BENJAMIN WILEY PARENT PATRONS Mr Nicholas Acanibra Mr \ Mis. 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Kozlowski Mr. & Mrs. Edward Krott, Sr. Mrs. Robert Kuneman Mr. Walter Kwolek Mr. ft Mrs. Anthony LaCastro Mr. ft Mrs. John Lamm Mr. & Mrs. Leo M. Langowski Mr. James Larkin Mr. ft Mrs. A. J. Lastowski Mr. Dominic S. Leone Mr. & Mrs. Henry Leri Mr. & Mrs. A. W. Lewis Mr. & Mrs. Ligani Mr. Henry Lindner Mr. Thomas W. Lloyd, Sr. Mr. & Mrs. Joseph Lombardi Mr. & Mrs. Joseph Longo Mr. Joseph Lyford, Sr. Mr. Emmett H. Lyons Mr. Joseph D. MacKinnon Mr. & Mrs. Francis X. Madden Mr. & Mrs. Edward Magill Mr. & Mrs. }. Malinowski Mr. Hubert Mandel Mr. & Mrs. Samuel A. Mancuso Mr. Reuben P. Markijohn Mr. Alfonso Marshall Mr. & Mrs. James W. Martell Mr. John A. Martin Mr. Angelo Mastrian Mr. Frank H. Mattix Mr. Frank May Mr. Martin McCarthy Mr. Harry McConnell Mr. & Mrs. W. D. McElwain Mr. & Mrs. William R. McGee Mr. & Mrs. Charles B. McLaughlin Mr. Wilford P. McLaughlin Mrs. Lulu B. McLucas Mrs. C. A. Meegan Mr. & Mrs. Joseph Meininger Dr. & Mrs. Anthony T. Merski Mr. & Mrs. Steve Miklos Mr. & Mrs. S. N. Mikus Mr. Ernest J. Miller Mr. & Mrs. Joseph E. Moran Mr. Daniel A. Moreno Mr. B. Leo Mottola Dr. & Mrs. George J. Muench Mr. Gilbert T. Munch, Sr. Mr. James R. Muroski Mr. & Mrs. William Nagy Mr. Thomas L. Xardina, Jr. Mr. & Mrs. Pat Nardone Mr. & Mrs. Donald J. Nash Mr. Dean Nason Mrs. Theresa Neubauer Mr. & Mrs. Joseph P. Nidasio Mr. Carl Niebauer Mr. Ferdinand O. Niebauer Mr. & Mrs. Lloyd Nolan Mr. Harry V. Noon Mr. & Mrs. Charles M. Norman Mr. & Mrs. Nick Nosel Mi Daniel R. O'Connell Mr. Joseph T. Oddo Mr. Richard M. O'Hanlon, Sr. Mr. Rolf A. Olson Mr. William K. Ostermaier Mr. & Mrs. Herman A. Pacsi Mr. & Mrs. Adolph Pagni Mr. & Mrs. Geno Panighetti Mr. Max Parrott Mr. & Mrs. Robert A. Partridge Mr. & Mrs. George L. Peeke Mr. & Mrs. Stanley A. Pekelnicky Mr. & Mrs. Albert Phillips Mr. & Mrs. William F. Phillips Mr. & Mrs. Neal J. Pilon Mr. & Mrs. Henry E. Pinkowski Mr. & Mrs. Karl A. Pitschmann Mrs. Madeline Polito Mr. O. E. Prather Mrs. Albert Procacino Mrs. Alvin L. Prus Mr. & Mrs. James Quale Mr. Francis X. Quigley Mr. Joseph W. Racine Mr. & Mrs. William Raffetto Mr. & Mrs. Louis Raub Mr. & Mrs. Joseph Rawa Mr. & Mrs. N. Redding Mr. & Mrs. Joseph Reszkowski Mr. & Mrs. Joseph Rice Mr. & Mrs. M. V. Ridge Mr. Evo Riguzzi, Sr. Mrs. John Ringland Mr. Lewis H. Roberts Mr. & Mrs. Eugen M. Rodi Mr. & Mrs. Henry Roeber Mr. & Mrs. W. Rojik Mr. & Mrs. Otto A. Romanowski Mr. Charles J. Rossi Mr. & Mrs. John F. Rossi Mr. & Mrs. John F. Rossiter, Jr. Mrs. Josephine Rotter Mr. & Mrs. Fred L. Ruff Mr. Sherman Russell, Jr. Mr. & Mrs. Charles Russo Mr. & Mrs. Peter Rybak Mr. & Mrs. M. L. Sagan Mr. Angelo Salvatore Dr. & Mrs. Arthur C. Salvatore Mr. & Mrs. Paul Samios Mr. & Mrs. Alfred Del Sandro Mr. & Mrs. K. J. Schlaudecker Mrs. LaVola Schissler Mr. & Mrs. Kenneth Schruers Mr. & Mrs. William R. Schultise Mr. & Mrs. Salvator G. Scime Mr. John P. Scime Mr. & Mrs. Julius Sedlitsky Mr. & Mrs. George A. Seidl Mr. & Mrs. Michael Seman Mr. & Mrs. Thomas R. Sennett Mr. & Mrs. Peter Serzikas Mr. & Mrs. John J. Sevensen Mr. & Mrs. Vincent Sgroi Mr. & Mrs. Paul J. Shupenko Mrs. J. Thomas Simmons Mrs. Virginia Simon Mr. & Mrs. John D. Sipple Mr. & Mrs. Frank Skr/.ypek Mr. Paul F. Slomer Mr. & Mrs. Edward Smith Mr. & Mrs. Hilary Smith Mrs. James H. R. Smith Mrs. Sara T. Smith Mr. & Mrs. Theodore P. Smith Mr. & Mrs. William Joseph Smith Mr. & Mrs. William H. Snell Mr. E. R. Snyder Mr. Frank J. Sobell Mr. & Mrs. Alfredo Solares Mr. & Mrs. A. F. Spinelli Mr. & Mrs. John A. Squire Mr. Orsenio Stabile Mr. Matthew J. Stadter Mr. & Mrs. George Staicer Mr. C. V. Stanish Mr. & Mrs. C. F. Stark Mr. C. V. Stephany Mr. & Mrs. Cyril A. Steiner Mr. Frank Strazisar Mr. & Mrs. Emil Sukalac Mr. & Mrs. Benedict Sundy Mr. & Mrs. E. S. Szczesniak, Sr. Mr. & Mrs. Casey Szyper Mr. Charles Tabano, Sr. Mr. & Mrs. R. Tabinowski Mr. & Mrs. Alfred Tarquinio Mr. & Mrs. Alfreda Teamor Mrs. Augustine Territo Mr. & Mrs. Donald M. Thompson Mr. & Mrs. George F. Thompson, Sr. Mrs. Edward Tobin Mr. Cecil E. Tyson Mr. George Ungham Mr. & Mrs. Joseph Vater Mrs. Gene Veronesi Mr. & Mrs. Andrew R. Verostek Mr. & Mrs. Richard E. Victory Mr. & Mrs. Thomas L. Villella Mr. Sam Volpe, Jr. Mr. Bernard A. Vornhagen Mrs. Laura Walczak Mr. & Mrs. Michael E. Wargo Mr. & Mrs. George J. Weber, Jr. Mr. & Mrs. Melvin Weingartner Mr. & Mrs. Earl Whyel Mr. Milton E. Windhauser Mr. & Mrs. Donald G. Winland Mrs. Charles Wojtczak Mr. Henry G. Wolfe Mr. Robert H. Woods, Sr. Mr. & Mrs. George E. Wozniak Mr. & Mrs. A. E. Yeager Mrs. Chester E. Young Mr. Stanley R. Young Mr. L. J. Yurick Mr. Louis Zagura Mr. & Mrs. Joseph Zalenski, Sr. Mr. & Mrs. A. Zawistowski Mr. & Mrs. Thomas Zelina, Sr. Mr. Alfred A. Ztmtis 192 The personality of a yearbook is a reflection of the attitudes and spirit of the student body for whom the book was created. The interpretation of this attitude is left up to the staff. Through a sincere effort, we have attempted to capture a restless spirit, one that seems to permeate all college communi- ties. The personality of the college is complex, for it is not a separate entity, but rather a series of individual communities contained within a larger geographical one. The student is not bound by any imaginary bound- aries, but moves about his community seeking various areas of expression —sometimes alone among a group of faces, sometimes with others, hope- fully seeking similar responses to their environment. This is our theme. We hope this has been expressed. To treat an abstract theme, it is necessary to direct all resources towards its proper development. In order to achieve this, we have employed many new techniques deviating from any precedent established in past year- books. Our approach is totally new and hopefully totally refreshing. An abstract theme likewise requires a quality of photography expressive of that theme — a near impossible task. However, Mr. Joseph Koper's skill and artful eye gave us more than we had hoped for. He is surely the sole creator of this book. Justified acknowledgement likewise goes to Mr. Joseph Gavin, whose ad- vice and assistance was always appreciated. Also, this editor wishes to thank all the members of the staff who have done much to ensure a suc- cessful book. It was appreciated. This is the history of the 1967 LANCE. We have attempted to portray an "off-beat," abstract theme in a concrete manner. We like to feel that if the book is a success, it was intended as such. If the book is a failure, it is merely a matter of taste. Charles R. Cammarata Editor: 1967 LANCE ® I his hook printed by YIIYAIONH. a special process of litho- Kt.iplm printing Sole producers: Wm J. Keller Inc., Buffalo, N. Y. Out priming tirm is authorized (o use the Vclvatone method.